With just two days until Australians go the polls, Anthony Albanese has been undergoing a last-minute blitz of marginal seats held by the coalition.
However, he has brushed off suggestions traditional safe Labor seats could be in jeopardy on election day.
After starting the day on Thursday in the Sydney seat of Bennelong, the opposition leader visited several seats in Brisbane held by the Liberal-National coalition.
He went to campaign at a pre-polling site in Ryan alongside Queensland Premier Annastacia Palaszczuk, before visiting another early voting site in the nearby electorate of Dickson.
He is expected to visit electorates in South Australia, Tasmania and Victoria before the campaign is over.
However, Mr Albanese said he was not concerned about the fate of safe Labor seats in Sydney, such as Werriwa, which received a late visit from the prime minister on Thursday.
He also denied he was worried about the nearby electorate of Fowler, where he visited on Wednesday night.
There has been concern Labor candidate Kristina Keneally, who was parachuted into the seat, could be at risk from independent Dai Le.
Werriwa is held by Labor on 5.5 per cent, while Fowler is on a margin of 14 per cent.
Earlier on Thursday, Mr Albanese indicated he wanted to maximise the success of a referendum recognising Australia's Indigenous people in the constitution.
The opposition leader has said he would seek to implement the Uluru Statement from the Heart in full, should Labor win Saturday's election.
Mr Albanese said an Indigenous voice to parliament would not be a third chamber of parliament.
"I want to work with First Nations people on the timetable for a referendum, I also want to reach out across the aisle," he said on Thursday.
"It's simply good manners, in my view, that if we have circumstances whereby something I do will impact you as a human being, that you ask someone about their impact and you listen to their response. That's what a voice to parliament is."
It comes after the opposition leader used a speech to Sydney's Italian community to take a swipe at recent Liberal attack ads.
In the address, Mr Albanese said the Liberals thought it was "still OK" for people to make fun of his name.
Liberal attack ads with the slogan "It won't be easy under Albanese" have been a frequent sight on TVs during the election campaign.
Addressing the comments on Thursday, Mr Albanese said he was not accusing the government of being racist, but indicated the concerns with the ads had been raised by multiple people.
"People who have ethnic names of my age, or perhaps a bit younger, certainly older, had people made fun of their names at school," he said.
"That's what happened, and people have raised it with me in the Italian community that they're concerned about it."
However, Prime Minister Scott Morrison accused the opposition leader of hypocrisy, following verbal attacks against Pacific Minister Zed Seselja.
"If (the opposition leader) is that precious, and he can't hack a campaign, then how on earth is he going to handle running this country?" he told reporters in Tasmania.
Despite early campaign stumbles, Mr Albanese said he was still ready for the challenges of being in government.
"We've been through a six-week campaign. There hasn't been a single criticism raised by the government of anything I did (as deputy prime minister or infrastructure minister)," he said.
Australian Associated Press
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